tv The Papers BBC News June 9, 2018 10:30pm-10:46pm BST
this was a seismic moment. siya kolisi, the first black man to captain the springboks, leading men he would once have been banned from playing with. what a day. what a game. the first half was frenetic. england, without a win since february, were ten points up inside five minutes. mike brown was followed over the line by elliott daly and later owen farrell. england 24—3 up. on a ground 5,500 feet above sea—level, south africa started the climb back. it needed a slip from daly. s'busiso nkosi scored twice, as england lost their grip. by the time willie le roux charged through and over, south africa were ahead. all action, all energy. by the break in the thin air, england lacked oxygen and direction. the world cup isjust 15 months away. their defence was overwhelmed again in the second half. england's late rally was too little, too late. this was a day for kolisip and for history. as england have faded, ireland have grown stronger, bolder. the six nations grand slam champions had won 12 in a row, but facing australia in australia is another test entirely.
bernard foley's try hauled the wallabies with ahead at half—time. the aussies were as assertive in defence as in attack. slamming the front door shut, then sneaking around the back when they got the chance. david pocock settled it. ireland and england have a week to nurse bruises and learn lessons. patrick gearey, bbc news. scotland play canada in edmonton later while in the last few minutes wales have beaten argentina. wales won by 23 points to ten in the first game of their two test series which is in argentina. there was an enthralling encounter in paris, where tennis‘s world number one, simona halep, finally won her first grand slam final at the fourth attempt. halep admitted she had come to terms with the fact she might never win a major. but this afternoon she eventually beat the us open champion, sloane stephens, coming back from a set down to win in three to become the french open champion.
england's women are cricket's world cup winners, but they have lost their first one day international of the summer to south africa. england made 189—9 off their 50 overs, but lizelle lee's unbeaten 92 included a six, to give south africa a seven wicket win at worcester. there is plenty more on the bbc sport website including the build—up to former world champion tyson fury‘s return to boxing, qualifying for formula one‘s canadian grand prix, and the latest from the curtis cup, where great britain and ireland are taking on america. that's all from the bbc sport centre for now. the actress who played the first bond girl — eunice gayson — has died. she was 90. iadmire your i admire your courage miss... trench. she featured opposite sean connery
in the first bond film in 1962, doctor no and from russia with love. you can see more on all of today's stories on the bbc news channel. that's all from me. goodnight. after this long spell of settled weather, for over a month, it is looking like things are set to change into next week, something cooler and fresher, wet and windy. tomorrow is looking similar to today. thunderstorms across scotland and northern england. high pressure is with us into sunday, light winds, and overnight it will be a dry one, thunderstorms and showers easing away from central and southern scotland and northern england. many northern and central areas will hang onto cloud and there will be clearer areas in central parts of the uk. sunday, sunshine to start to the morning, but elsewhere a grey start but the sunshine will get
going on the cloud, set to break it up. maybe the high ground of wales and the south—west of england, perhaps northern ireland. for most dry and warm. maybe up to 25. sunday night, the storms will rumble on before they fizzle out. it will be dry into the night but a variable amount of cloud. mist and murk. temperatures sticking in double figures for most. high pressure is with most into monday. we start off with the cloud across scotland and northern ireland. we may hold on through the day, so maybe a few sunny spells, otherwise more cloud for england and wales after a great start. the sunshine should break through and it should be very pleasant. if not as warm as it was on monday.
a fine day on tuesday with temperatures reaching the low 20s, but after wednesday we start to see a change. the jet stream bringing weather systems our way off the atlantic on thursday, a deepening low which will bring wet and windy weather to the north and east and very much—needed rain. finally a change is on the way. starting off dry and warm but then it turns unsettled in the middle of the week. wind and rain in the forecast and it will be feeling fresher for everyone. hello. this is bbc news with martine croxall. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow morning's papers in a moment — first the headlines. president donald trump uses a speech at the g7 summit in canada to criticise current trade deals. he's now on his way to singapore where historic talks
are due to take place with north korea's leader, kim jong—un. after mr trump left, theresa may admitted six members of the g7 had fallen out with the us over trade. where we disagree with our allies it is right that we do so and air the issue openly and frankly and we have done that at this summit, registering our disappointment by the end decision by the us to apply ta riffs the end decision by the us to apply tariffs to aluminium and steel imports. —— disappointment at the decision. commuters‘ express their anger as the chief executive of network rail is made a cbe in the queen's birthday honours. and large crowds gathered earlier today to watch trooping the colour. the duke and duchess of sussex joined the queen on the balcony at buckingham palace. hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be
bringing us tomorrow. with me, nigel nelson, who's the political editor of both the sunday mirror and sunday people. and the political commentator, jo phillips. some of tomorrow's front pages have arrived with us here in the newsroom. the sunday telegraph's main story is a warning to tory mps from two senior conservative backbenchers — that they must back theresa may's plans for brexit, or risk losing power to labour. amber rudd and iain—duncan smith have written a joint article for the paper. the front page of the sunday express is also focused on brexit. it says theresa may has been critical of members of the house of lords for not backing her proposals. the brexit theme — but with a different twist appears elsewhere too. billing an exclusive, the sunday times claims to have seen emails exchanged by the biggest donor to the brexit
campaign, arron banks. it claims that at the time of the referendum campaign, he and his colleagues made repeated contact with russian officials to discuss business. the mail on sunday — which also backed a remain vote in the referendum — carries the same story. it says mr banks had three meetings with the russian ambassador. responding to what he's called a witch—hunt mr banks played down the significance of the meetings — describing two of them as boozy lunches and having a cup of tea. and the independent front page features a different story. it says theresa may is opposed to softening her stance on policies to curb illegal immigration, despite calls for change from the home secretary. it is rather brexit heavy. people will switch off! actually, it is nothing to do with brexit at all, we will talk about something entirely different, i'm not sure what... this is the sunday telegraph. how could
that happen? we had to talk about brexit, i'm afraid, that is the only way around this one, theresa may faces a major vote next week and the lords have shredded her eu withdrawal bill and it comes back to the commons next week with 15 amendments and she wants mps to reject everyone. what has happened with the telegraph, amber rudd who was a staunch remain person has got together with iain duncan smith, who was staunchly leave, they say that if tory mps rebel, there could be a general election and jeremy corbyn could become the prime minister. that is possible. but the question is whether theresa may can retain her leadership, and i think she can, but if the vote goes against their next week, there is the possibility ofa next week, there is the possibility of a leadership challenge and should
that happen, with no majority, you would have a number of mps who would not like who the new leader was and the arithmetic could mean they could not get legislation through. we have been warned of a leadership challenge on a number of occasions but this has not materialised. you should be onjust but this has not materialised. you should be on just a but this has not materialised. you should be onjust a minute, that was fabulous. no deviation, wonderful. and it was true, true. yes, we believe you. i do think there is this terribly fever out atmosphere at westminster —— febrile atmosphere. which is not shared by normal people who are watching us not trying to talk about brexit. this thing about her leadership... last week david davis was going to resign and boris johnson. .. last week david davis was going to resign and boris johnson... but he didn't. the point is, it is going to
bea didn't. the point is, it is going to be a crisis, it is going to be a crisis. borisjohnson shoots be a crisis, it is going to be a crisis. boris johnson shoots from the lip, doesn't get sacked. from the lip, doesn't get sacked. from the lip, doesn't get sacked. from the lip or the hip? the lip. i know what you mean. it could mean that she loses this game but are they really going to do this? you don't know what i'm going to say.|j thought you just said it. our baby going to risk losing her and jeremy corbyn getting in? —— are they really going. if they decide they are going to vote down a major piece of legislation which is the withdrawal bill. antoinette... says they should put the knife in. right, they should put the knife in. right, the sunday express, theresa may
savages the house of lords over brexit, conservatives increasing their lead over labour but the prime minister very unhappy about what is happening with peers who are meant to scrutinise and amend. but the fa ct to scrutinise and amend. but the fact they are unelected, that is the issue. but they are there for a reason, to scrutinise legislation and return it to the commons. cast your mind back not very long ago when the peers said we are not happy with this and they were called traitors or something like that from the daily mail. so there is no doubt she is in a difficult position, but we are still in the state of two yea rs we are still in the state of two years on, almost to the day, and it was a very close vote and we are no nearer to sorting anything out. was a very close vote and we are no nearer to sorting anything outm is mps this week, it comes back to. the problem they face, there are two key ones which theresa may could
lose, one of them is the lords amendment which says she must go shave a customs union and that is a red line —— she must negotiate. the second one which was much more tricky, this could bring about her downfall, the second one is over the meaningful vote, and at the moment mps geta meaningful vote, and at the moment mps get a vote on the final deal and if they reject the final deal the government starts to say, ok, we will find a different way of doing brexit, this is what we'll do. what they will get this way, if they vote for it, the government would decide if they reject the deal, parliament will, so it will be down to mps what kind of brexit we finally get. what about labour? they are you not ——